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maury povich. this is a whole show here. so who won this battle? >> this was the newborn, and i don't care what kind of animal it, you don't take somebody's newborn pup baby, because they're fight you for it. >>> look closely at this high-tension power line in chile. near the very top of this tower there's a man that has climbed that tower. you can see people on the ground looking closely, wondering, what this guy is doing. some people wondering if this guy was suicidal. some people not sure if he some mental issues. he continues to climb around and at one point starts to swing on the tower. he's moving around a lot. treating it like it's a set of monkey bars. >> ah! oh -- ooh -- >> oh, my gosh. i was just about to say, how has he not electrocuted himself? >> terrifying video. there's a yellow air bag on the ground, if you noticed that. there's also some caution tape stretched out around that yellow air bag. i don't know if this was some sormt of plann sort of planned stunt or if that bag was put there by rescue workers trying to save the man. >> but he doesn't land on the air bag.
with fannie, don't you find it odd that fannie is taking -- when taxpayers continue to get the shaft, a most gang lender -- mortgage lender whose little bi politicas date back to the clinton days? and the beneficiaries of bailout who collective are second to none, that does not make sense. it does not represent so much as a drop in the bucket. government watch dog, said that is the problem with bailouts, taxpayers keep losing out. tconsideratioty young is here t. the markets were sanguine on this, saying no surprise, blah, blah, blah, but i think it is offensive. >> of course, it is offensive, when bank of america took over countrywide loans under tarp the federal government agreed to payback any losses that bank of america had, when bank of america writes a $10 billion check to fannie mae, tax payers will be on the hook, the executives of fan may and freddy hacker losing money, and still getting bonus us. in private sector you get fired. neil: you know what is weird is that. the bank is paying the penalties for an entity that government all but forced it to buy. you have to wonder when fann
>>> final trade. mike? >> don't trade the miners. but i think abx valuation looks reasonable here. >> ambassador? >> yndx get out. >> mastercard still works, folks. >> karen? >> ddgi. >> josh brown? >> myl, still cheap. >> thank you so much for watching. don't forget, the cnbc exclusive with the ceo of herbalife, that's at 11:45 a.m. eastern time. we'll see you back here tomorrow for more "fast money" at 5:00. meantime, "mad money" with jim cramer starts right now. >>> i'm jim cramer. and welcome to my world. >> you need to get in the game. going out of business and he's nuts, they're nuts! they know nothing! i always like to say there's a bull market somewhere. "mad money," you can't afford to miss it. hey, i'm cramer. welcome to "mad money," welcome to cramerica. other people want to make friends, trying to save you a little money here. my job's not just to entertain, but to educate, teach you how the market works. call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. the script right now says the companies are supposed to be performing horribly. we're supposed to be geared for disappointment. which makes
this out. a lot of things are state base silly laws. but don't impact the economy . last year was an election year, we have a small number of regulations that are hitting us. >> you bring up an interesting point. emac, the's new list of regulations that are 77,000 pages was issued on the friday before christmas. trying to get buried in the holidays. >> it was released between april and october. these rules are going to cost the economy 128 billion . that is it one estimate out there. even russian czar said i don't rule russia. my miniczar's do. rich has it right. burrcrats are justifying and creating n rules . and i lk to them. they have to hire tir own burrcrat to dole with the government burrcrats. >> emac said you need new administrators and czars. >> maybe it would add jobs. but it is important to point out regulations are necessary. even governor romney said that . porly -- case in point. oregon is coming out with a law that makes employers not discriminate against unemployed applicants that is it important. we have seen discrimination there. that is good for the economy.
, because we all know that things are actually quite worse than expected. don't they have to be? you know what? to quote marshall sam gerard, when confronted with richard kimball's i didn't kill my wife defense, in "the fugitive," i don't care about the negativity. i don't care about the pessimism, i've got to find more seagates, i've got to get more strykers and find the themes that can produce them. i've given you a few to fall back on earlier this week, housing recovery, right? the regional bank strength. the insurance stocks, the autos. >> buy, buy, buy! >> into weakness, people. people say, oh, cramer, you like bank of america, it's down -- yeah, bank of america was down, stocks that go up 100% last year, they can go down. i like them when they go down. that's the point of this article, this piece, whatever i'm doing here. these are all fertile areas that could produce the upside surprises that drive stocks higher after the market's brought them lower, and tonight i've got two new ones. first is aerospace. by now, we've all seen the stories about boeing's troubled dream liner, nothin
would not have had a green job. if they installed regulatory, they don't have green jobs. if the install low flow toilet, they have green jobs. farmers, if they grow corn for ethanol, they have a green job. if they grow corn for ethanol and corn for people to eat, they have a green job. if they just grow corn for people to eat, even though they are farms, they don't have green jobs. salvation army workers, if they recycle used clothing, then they have green jobs, too. well, there are 4665 people who produce renewable energy and utility companies, according to the bureau of labor statistics. they just report which came out in april. they are clearly green but you have to ask, are they making energy more expensive or are they making it less expensive. well, it's clear that they're making energy more expensive. the average level has cost entering service in 2017 according to the department of energy is it there till by natural gas which cost $66 per megawatt hour, for wind, $96 per megawatt hour, for solar power, $153 per megawatt hour. well, five years ago in 07 when the energy loan guaran
around the world. >> ben? >> i love it . spiders. index fund. >> are they going to beat stocks. >> i don't thi they would. i like adams more than bens. ann forbes on fox. >> forget tax hikes in the new year. is the bigger worry the 77,000 pages of new regulations for making it illegal to own more than four cats and releasing wild hogs in the wild and using or serving single serve water bottles and regulations health care law. is it about to dry up the job market? hi, everybody. welcome to forbes on fox and go in focus with teave, rick and elizabeth and rich and morgan and victoria. now, rich. there are a lot of silly things and important rules and regs that are going to affect small business necessary america, right? >> you are right about that. you should look at financial regulations which makes it still hard for small businesses to get loans. health care regulations, obama care is it adding a cost burden evewhere you look behind ery nook and cranny. environmental regulations that is killing small businesses. california farmers are ruined in the protection of the certain in60s and labo
in a constitutional convention as a moderate in montgomery alabama in february of 1861. i don't think he ever did stand for election. one of the things americans think, one of the things they're told, the confederate constitution was a replica of the u.s. constitution, but it was not. a number of crucial changes, and one of them was they had a one-term executive, and i believe it was 5-year executive term. he avoided reelection. >> professor mccurry, did -- was there a lot of political infighting during the war? >> yes. there was. and there were no for more -- for all political parties. one of the things that is interesting is that it so quickly became on the ropes that a lot of things that were planned never really materialized. and there was political opposition, but it was theoretically everybody was a democrat. there was no republican party. no republican party ticket offered in the south. you could not vote for lincoln. but there were all lined with the southern wing of the democratic party. during the war opposition arose, and some were profoundly opposed to the davis administration, on ver
kobe's 6-6205. imus: don't have time to get into the tale of the tape here, warner. [laughter] and here is another one of dagen's five favorite songs. ♪ ♪ just out of rehab, 28 days clean ♪ ♪ genuine, certified ♪ ♪ when we thought he put that drug in his past ♪ ♪ he walked down and boy done relapsed ♪ ♪ it i just had to laugh, knocked off that horse, you get back on again ♪ ♪ just the way it is and the way it's always been ♪ ♪ no more to the story, yeah, just got again ♪ ♪ knocked off that horse, get back on again ♪ ♪ imus, imus, imus in the morning ♪ ♪ >> less money in your wallet? a record amount spent on food stamps and spending, three big numbers that tell the stewart. good morning, stuart is going to be back tomorrow, today here is the big story. 200 billion dollars, how much spending power the fiscal cliff bill takes out of our pockets accord to go goldman sachs. the combination of payroll tax cuts exspiring and higher rates on the wealthy hitting the economy hard. the second number, 80.4 billion, now, that's a record amount of yo
in washington who personally don't like chuck hagel. they may actually like him personally but he rubbed some people the wrong way in the course of doing politics in d.c. what do you think is going on here with someone like senator mccain says one thing six years ago and another thing today. people like lindsey graham bring up the word "israel" an awful lot. what's at the core of the opposition? >> i think some of those substantive issues do concern him? . john and joe are right. chuck hagel has distanced himself from the republican party in a real and significant way. he essentially voiced support in 2008 for then senator obama's campaign for the presidency. traveled with him offer seas and really worked to squash concerns raised by mccain at the time and some of the fringe of the republican party barack obama was unfit, unqualified and maybe not even an american. this confirmation hearing will be important. it's obvious even some democrats want to hear answers from senator hagel on a variety of issues. have confidence he will be confirmed unless one of these senators steps forward and says
, and if so, what has been the effect on -- [inaudible] >> um, i don't think it's add any significant effect on the -- we're doing well on time. we received 15,000 applications in the last year, 85% were completed in ten working days, and 99.8% within 60 working days in the foreign office. .. and number of questions we want to ask you in relation to these. >> next policy review on this organization would seem disappointed they haven't been involved in the review and also some of the industry her haven't been involved. do you have a particular view on that? with that officials how we do that and as explained to the committee i think in this year in 2012 we have had the protection of that decided including by the way the specific department. >> we have done the things we said we were going to do in the organization. there are new requirements to report from their concerns and i hope they include more information to this. >> they have an objective here in the proposal but we have made >> i would like to start with a couple questions. you keep saying the communities of history -- the so-called c
to say i'm not going to pay my bills unless you stop being stuff? well, then stop buying stuff so you don't have future bills but right now we have to pay the bills that have been incurred. >> shepard: the president said on saturday that he will not compromise over raising the debt ceiling. won't even put that on the table. shannon bream with the news live in washington this afternoon. how you is this strategy work out for republicans, shannon? >> shannon: the president says if they refuse everyone from business owners to average americans will suffer but republicans are calling his bluff saying the debt ceiling gives them leverage that will force democrats to get serious about spending cuts and entitlement reform. here is house republican jim jordan. >> let's do it for a change instead of saying oh, give us more revenue and we promise we will cut spending later. give us more borrowing authority and let us run up the credit card more. we promise we will cut -- this is lucy and charlie brown on the football and the american people are saying we are not going to try to kick it this time. >>
don't know just yet. it is familiart that there would be a changing of the guards between a first and second term. as it goes in churmz of steven chuit remains to be seen. some names would be byron dorgen, the democrat from north dakota. governor of the state of washington as well as jennifer gran. we know of one likely departure that we should hear about. that is a name not familiar to a lot of americans. she served as a deputy chief of staff to the president. it is likely that she is going to leave. there has been a lot of conversation about the number of women that have surrounded the president in this new cabinet. the last four positions we have seen were all men. nancy's name was not thrown around yet and some people are saying more women's names should have been considered. >> peter alexander, thank you so much and we will be stopping back with you to talk about immigration. >>> with chuck hagel's nomination looking like a tough one powell had this to say on "meet the press" this morning. >> i think he will do a great job as secretary of defense. i think all of these issues
and by and large they are the event to own. you don't want to invent the farm. >> and john layfield. sunny and happy in bermuda, final thought. >> it is great in bermuda. we need tourist. i agree with johnathon. >> thank you so much. that's it for the cost of freedom block today. thank you for being here. we'll see you on fox. have a great weekend and stay warm and please don't get sick . th flu has now reached epidemic porportion and practically the entire country is in the red. elderly and children are most vulnerable . the centers for disease control and prevention reports that as of right now. 20 children have died from the flu or complications as a result of the flu. i am uma, this is american's news headquarters live from the nation's capitol. the flu virus is spreading across the nation and with the flu on the rise, so is the demand for the vaccine. new york governor declared a state of emergency. we have the latest on the situation. anna, what can we tell us. >> it is a epidemkick and the dreaded flu season started in december . some places in the country. vaccine shortages, the si
, right now, dealers have to make that transfer, but private citizens don't. that doesn't make much sense to us, because essentially you are putting yourself in the same position as a dealer. you are open to the public. but when we talk about universal checks, people may not understand what that means. that means when you give a gun to your child, or to your spouse, or you sell a gun to a friend or a neighbor, there is an important distinction there. you know who you sold the gun to. and i've never heard anyone say there is some big problem with criminals getting guns from people that own them lawfully and sold it to them. the problem, soledad, there are 500,000 guns stolen of yore in th -- every year in this country. >> so why not have -- a universal check. people would report that their gun was stolen. people would have to say i gave it to my spouse, i gave it to my child, i gave it to my friend, so you could track if that person gave it to somebody else. why would that be a bad thing? and how would it interfere with the second amendment? >> it creates problems where there is no problem
today. we have to get our act together. we borrow 43 cents of every dollar we spend. if you don't have pomtitions that are willing to stand up to the president, who has no interest in reforming the way we spend. his first proposal to us was to borrow, to tax $1.6 trillion. and then not reduce the deficit but to add in another stimulus bill of $50 billion in 2013. he's a classic tax and spend liberal. we have to change our ways. there was one great hope left and it's the house of representatives. we can do it but we have to get our act together. >> the precurser that many of us see this vote being, to the debt ceiling fight that's still ahead. >> yeah. >> will that result in the house saying, look, we aren't going to continue to just let you borrow money if uv no intention of stopping the runaway spending? >> i'm just going from my freshman year to sophomore year. i've been there two years. a lot of us thought from barack obama would be may have like bill clinton. once he lost big in the first off election year, 2010, he would come to the center. he didn't do that. and so now you see ou
if there are delays, if there are problems, we don't really have a fallback option so we are down to a few critical paths for supporting the station, and so, the complementary nature between the commercial programs and the conservation program i felt was one of its strengths. the lack of a clear rationale for human exploration beyond the international space station is another serious problem. the administration's approach of being capability driven while it has a certain logic to it also has a lot of vulnerability. and historically i think a more strictly geopolitical approach such as i've talked about the close cold war approach for leading the international cooperation what in fact be a better approach for the united states. there are others that one could take that simply talking about the capabilities absent a strategic rationale that's integrated with other international u.s. interests i think is a very flout path as we are seeing today. >> thank you my time is expired. >> the gentleman from minnesota michigan, mr. clark. >> thank you mr. chair to get funding for nasa is important but especial
a chance to speak for himself. why all the prejudging, i don't know. >> the senate officially rejected nine cabinet nominations since 1834. the last cabinet nominee rejected by the senate was john tower, nominee for secretary of defense in 1989. >>steve: we also know he was for the iraq war but then was against the iraq war, and then said the surge would never work. then when it worked, he never admitted that it worked. >> that's right. he's been on the intelligence advisory committee of the president and the president feels very close to him. brian. >>brian: all right. thank you very much. meanwhile, let's talk a little bit about this. it's a little rehash of the fiscal cliff. shortly after that was actually passed, our friend steven moore from the "wall street journal" sat down with john boehner, speaker of the house, who was shortly -- after he sat down -- before reelected. john boehner revealed essentially the president's mind-set. john boehner kept talking about, look, mr. president, we've got a spending problem in this country. and the president said we don't have a spending problem.
in washington, d.c.? >> well, i don't want to get into a debate with lindsey who i happen to be a huge fan of. i think he's one of the strongest members of the senate. but the president has chosen chuck hagel or is, i guess, going to choose chuck hagel. and chuck hagel isn't going to be working for himself. he's not going to be freelancing as a senator as he was when he made these misstatements which i suspect have upset senator graham and other members of the senate who might be concerned about some of the things he said in the past. he'll be working for the president. when working for the president you follow the president's policies. i don't see this prior statement as being -- first off, they may -- they may have been wrong. he may have made some statements which were inappropriate, as he did. but everybody does, i guess. and now he's going to be working for the president. and carrying the president's policies forward. i think he'll probably carry them forward rather effectively. the thing i like about chuck, and i've known him for a long time. we had our differences when we were in the sena
were fanatics. you don't hear about the russian side of an you don't hear about the other choices that could be had. >> this book stirred up a controversy and expected it to. i wonder if we get into some of the areas coming in, historians like to argue about and that have already elicited commentary on different sites. the cold war, is what you're writing about here, and to the film. and perhaps as i alluded you argue so much is the trend is primarily to blame for the beginning of the cold war, that stalin and the soviets would've been, would've been opened and were welcoming the wartime alliance between the two countries. but it was american action primarily with some allies, british, for example. is that an accurate -- >> i would say that is accurate. we certainly don't consider stalin is blameless in all of us. we certainly don't downplay stalin's brutality or the terrible things that were done in the name of the soviet union under stalin's leadership. that's important a factor in. if we look at the broad sweep of the history, beginning in 1917, 1918 when the tray first sent tr
, it pursues it and in the course of doing so it reacts to incentives and pressure. we don't approve of its method but we understand its goals. iran is a familiar problem one with which we have plenty of experience. during the cold war, we managed decent prosperity in europe and asia containing armed soviet union and china. the principle is clear and we are still guaranteeing decent prosperity in asian with a north korea regime that is armed and on a weekly basis threatens to set villages on fire. it is known for its instability and support for terrorism. in that situation has been going on for over two decades and yet, there is a stable containment situation in which the indian economy has been prospering. it is often argued that iran is different because they the iranian regime is irrational. so much so it is impervious to the logic. it is assumed that iran's aim is to start a nuclear armageddon the minute it gets nuclear weapons. it is mandated to do so. there are plenty of american politicians that believe in the happen church but that does -- rapture. if iranians were driven in their f
about understanding the flaws in our criminal justice system in a way that i don't think had ever been, you know, very real to folks. and that was a critically important piece or contribution, i this i, of -- i think, of the cases. ultimately, kind of fast forward, governor rick perry pardoned my clients and exonerated them, but the reality is that that several of my clients left prison suffering from severe depression upon their release and developed very significant, um, issues after having been imprisoned wrongfully for four years. i remember calling and desperately trying to find a drug treatment for four of my clients who were living in their cars without any place, they couldn't get jobs because everyone, despite the exonerations, were still convinced they were guilty. and i remember calling around to the only drug treatment center for indigent folks, for poor folks in west texas and being told that probably i should get them reincarcerated because there in prison they were actually able to get treatment. and the absurdity of that was apparent to me. it was harder to find a treat
this year, but it seems as though it's even conceivable that he could wait out 2013 or no? >> no, i don't think so. i would say he hasn't fallen yet, but we're now into the end game where it's clear he's going to fall and just a question of how long, not just we're predicting, we want him out, but he really is on his way out. i don't think there is any way he will survive 2013, but i'm not convinced there will be a government to replace him by the end of 2013. >> why has he stayed there as long? i was more skeptical that he would fall quickly and the reason was simple. the syrians have a great army, a very strong army, and they have been incredibly brutal in their willingness to use it against the rebels. >> that's part of it. it's a real state. this is not like -- this is a real state but look what happened to the sunnis in iraq. they took their cue from that. they know it's not going to be pretty, the aftermath, plus they had external support. the russians and the chinese diplomatically and the iranians militarily. with military and economic support, oil support. you add all this up a
room. i'm drew griffin in for don lemon tonight. >>> gun rights activists on one side, people calling for tighter gun control on the other. this is the week the two sides will butt heads again when the vice president and his task force send recommendations to the oval office. the head of the nra says he is ready to fight. >> the likelihood is they are not going to be able to get an assault weapons ban through this congress. >> stay right there. more voices from the gun control debate in a minute. >>> first, police in san diego were forced to shoot a man with a gun who ran inside a movie theater. it happened yesterday. police responding to a domestic call chased the armed suspect into a crowded theater. witnesses say moviegoers poured out as police raced inside. an officer shot the suspect, the suspect survived but is in critical condition. >>> a political wound may be reopened in egypt. former president hosni mubarak has won his appeal and is going to get a new trial. an egyptian court overturned mubarak's life sentence for his role in the killing of protesters during egypt's revoluti
. >> hagel was a thorn when he turned against the iraq war. >> republicans don't consider him a republican. >> chuck hagel has left the republican party. >> he has long cut his ties with the republican party. >> when he endorsed president obama in 2008. >> democrats don't accept him as an alternative choice. >> hagel appears to be a man without a party. >> is chuck hagel the right choice for secretary of defense? it is certainly not the most easy one. >> the new conservative dominance of policy thinking ended when barack obama was elected president. but today was the day that the obama administration made the single biggest play to define what comes next. today, he nominated chuck hagel, in doing, he nominated the first vietnam veteran. >> he understands that sending young americans to fight and bleed in the dirt and mud, that is something we only do when it is absolutely necessary. my frame of reference, he has said, is geared to the guy at the bottom who is doing the fighting and the dying. with chuck, our troops will always know just like sergeant hagel was there for his own brother, se
>>> hello, everybody. i'm beth troutman. we find great videos so you don't have to and it's time to talk about them, "right this minute". >>> a trooper is helping stranded drivers off snowy roads. >> big semis are flying by. >> what happens when one flies right at him. rescuers thought they just would pull a small deer out of the pond. >> it wasn't quite that easy. >> see why small doesn't mean slow. a guy high on high above the adventure and you've got -- >> sweaty palm time. >> why this is the real man of steel. plus a scientific mystery to use your noodle on. and you know you want to watch this. >> boys, you can thank me later. >> for a valentine's day surprise. >> thanks a lot, beth. you're right. >>> when they send out those warnings that the roads are bad and tell you to stay home, you should stay home. here is a perfect example. from des moines, iowa, near the i-80 exit, trooper's car pulled over to help these women's car stranded near the ditch. big semis are flying by and he has another passenger in his car who he had already rescued who was stranded. that guy is in the
the president, please don't send jack lew. during the franl jill debt ceiling negotiations of 2011. it was unbelievable, boehner said. at one point i told the president, keep him out of here. i don't need somebody who just knows how to say no. with the lew pick, all of the president's top four cabinet posts state, defendants, cia, and treasury will be white men. at every briefing this week, reporters have pepper pressed jay carney about what some have dubbed obama's white guy problem. >> this is a couple of appointments. i think it would be useful to wait and make judgments about this issue after the president has made the totality of the appointments that he will make in transition to a second term. >> reporter: of obama's 16 cabinet positions, only two are women. kathleen sebelius and homeland security, janet napolitano. the labor and commerce are open and more will likely become so. it's an usual that can catch fire as we saw during the presidential campaign. >> i went to a number of women's groups and said can can you help us find folks and they brought us binders full of women
-- you certainly don't want to leave things worse than you found them. and this is, of course, much of the consternation and the stress, i suspect, of people in afghanistan feeling post-2014. what is going to be left behind? will the peace and stability hold? what about the ongoing development projects that are in that country? and that has been true going back to second world war and beyond. so put it into the context of syria. who can make the most meaningful contributions now? and the contribution doesn't have to be military. russia, i would suggest, should be called upon to step up and belly up to the u.n. security council and exert influence. they, i suggest, are the most influential at this time. and have the ability, number one, to stop supporting this regime that is slaughtering its citizens, to stop by its acquiescence standing on the sidelines and letting it happen while the rest of the world wrings its hands and sucks its teeth. >> how do we accomplish that? >> well, pause i think they can -- because i think they can exert influence in the capital of syria. i think they'r
want to say that as much as i enjoy my gun rights i don't totally agree with wayne lapierre. as a matter of fact, i stay out of the n.r.a. because it is more political than protecting my rights, in my opinion. but i do feel that these outleft-handish attacks on -- outland i outlandish attacks on gun owners and my enjoyment they want to get rid of assault rifles. i have to say a bolt action and se rifle are two different things. when i shoot i enjoy shooting with a semiauto so my shoulder doesn't get broke. i'm not a hunter but i do enjoy shooting. i enjoy protecting myself and having the right to but that is my responsibility. host: how do you strike the balance? clearly you are right in the second amendment rights of the constitution. caller: i was just about to get that if i own a gun i can disarm it. that was the mother's gupn that her mother killed her with. i don't put mine in a case and if i did i would be smart enough to disable it if someone couldn't use it. it is personal responsibility but i don't see the n.r.a. going after that. it is strictly that i can own my gu
. and if you don't have politicians who are willing to stand up to the president, who has no interest in reforming the way we spend, his first proposal to us was to borrow, to tax 1.6 trillion dollars and then not reduce the deficit, but to add in another stimulus bill in 2013. he's a classic tax and spend liberal. one great hope left, it's the house of representatives, we can do it, but we have to get our act together. >> mike: the precursor that many of us see this vote being. the debt ceiling ahead. will the house say, look, we're not going to continue to let you borrow money if you have no intention of stopping run away spending? >> i'm going from my freshman to my sophomore year. i've been there two years, many of us thought that he would behave like bill clinton, once he lost big in the first off election year, 2010 he'd come to the center. he didn't do that. so now you see our house-- i was just there yesterday. they are more focused than ever to engage in this fight. whether it's going to be during the debt limit debate that's going to come in two months or we have a cr debate
in my future, i don't want to go to work, i don't feel well, you're going to draw in more negativity, you're going to get bitter on life and sink down into depression and miss your purpose. it's not easy when things are coming against you. you've got to get up and find something to be grateful for. >> that's it for us tonight. it's been an extraordinary year easy, but you have to get up and find something to be grateful for. >> that's it for us tonight, it's been an extraordinary year, thanks for watching. >>> from cnn world headquarters in atlanta this is "early start weekend." >> i have been coming to the show for years. this is one of the biggest crowds i've ever seen. >>> gun dealers ignore protesters. >>> the fashion mogul who dresses the hollywood elite missing. now a desperate search for his airplane. >>> it's a new year. how's that budget going? practical advice on how to get your money in order. >>> it is sunday, january 6th. good morning, everyone. i'm randi kaye. we start this morning in stanford, connecticut, where a gun show went on as planned despite the tragedy in newt
back to sleep. it's an effective sleep medicine you don't take before bedtime. take it in bed only when you need it and have at least four hours left for sleep. do not take intermezzo if you have had an allergic reaction to drugs containing zolpidem, such as ambien. allergic reactions such as shortness of breath or swelling of your tongue or throat may occur and may be fatal. intermezzo should not be taken if you have taken another sleep medicine at bedtime or in the middle of the night or drank alcohol that day. do not drive or operate machinery until at least 4 hours after taking intermezzo and you're fully awake. driving, eating, or engaging in other activities while not fully awake without remembering the event the next day have been reported. abnormal behaviors may include aggressiveness, agitation, hallucinations, or confusion. alcohol or taking other medicines that make you sleepy may increase these risks. in depressed patients, worsening of depression, including risk of suicide, may occur. intermezzo, like most sleep medicines, has some risk of dependency. common side effects ar
it was new, more or less. it hasn't oxidized very much at all. that's wonderful. i don't think i've seen one-- i don't remember one-- with the inside decorated like that. so, it must've been a superior example of the time. what a wonderful find. so, let's put it down. are we safe? yeah, let's go. and it's been stuffed into a wall, plastered over and, um, chipped away. it's a wonderful story. it's quite extraordinary. 1829. yes. glorious. and here it is. so, now it's 400-- just over 400. 420 years old. have we got a value yet? yes. we're not-- the value is not really of concern. it belongs to the family and we're very fond of it. so, i don't think we'd-- we'd never let it go as long as we have a house large enough to put it in. do you mind if i have a shot at the value all the same? no, no, no. £5,000. right. thank you very much. thank you. this is not the most exciting looking object in the world, is it? that's what i thought when i first saw it. it's what's inside that pushes the buttons, isn't it? may i lift the lid? of course. ohh. it may not push everybody's b
to do so for the overall u.s. economy, james. >> you know, you don't know. there's a lot of talk about letting it happen and the fiscal cliff that actually go over the cliff. on this one i'm a little less certain and a lot of times an event has to happen. ari will remember this well. remember, the talk first went down and the stock market lost 71 point and they came back in and it went up. i'm beginning to sense -- obviously i don't notice, that something bad might have to happen in order to get this reconciled and both sides are digging in pretty hard here. >> boehner in "the wall street journal" the other day actually said this. i'll read it to you, ari. it wasn't until literally last week that the white house brought up replacing the sequester. they were always counting on us to bring this to the table. the sequester is as much leverage as we're going to get. how big of a deal is this going to be? in other words, sequestration, the force, domestic spending cuts. they delayed it for two months but it will go into effect unless something is done. >> the sequester is the issue that rep
of the er, out of the hospital, if you don't have the flu. the flu hitting 41 states tonight from coast to coast and growing this evening. more than 2,200 people in the hospital. 18 children have died and this season is just getting started. dr. ashton from our medical team standing by tonight, but first abc's john schriffen with the images from the front line against the flu. >> reporter: from chicago to atlanta -- >> i don't want this shot. >> reporter: -- to ohio. doctors in emergency rooms are overwhelmed with a flu that seems to be spreading like wildfire. in florida, where the flu has hit hard and early, 7-month-old baby estrella is sick with a respiratory virus the doctors are seeing along with influenza. just one of dozens of children dr. rosenberg has been treating. >> it's been an epidemic, a lot of admissions from the flu, more than ever. >> reporter: in illinois, doctors say they haven't seen this many cases since the swine flu outbreak in 2009. this year the flu is hitting even the strongest among us. like 28-year-old matt head. >> one minute i'm a thousand degrees sweating
, are those disqualifiers? >> i don't think so. you have to predict the future. they're going to face very complex problems which we can't predict. that level of trust and relationship between those people and with other members of the cabinet are the most important. >> not to put you on the spot, is there another name that jumps out? is there someone that you would have turned to immediately that you would vote for? >> no. >> okay. just thought i would try it. you have a quote in your memoir, as you were dealing with the situation in afghanistan there was an emergence of an ununfortunate deficit of trust between the white house and the department of defense. was that distrust a two-way street? >> yes. i outline in a fair amount of detail, it's about leadership. that's what i'm passionate about. building trust takes time. and it's the essential ingredient of ever solving difficult things, whether it's a marriage, educating kids, fighting a war. you have to build trust between people and organizations. >> did you distrust the people at the white house? did you distrust key members of the ob
in terms of after began security forces, capacity to take the lead. i don't really know anything about the strength of afghan security forces and neither do you, unless you are just back from the war, which case, welcome home. but the pentagon's report to congress on that subject which reportedly was ready before the election this year, but did not get released until after the election for some reason, the official u.s. pentagon report on the readiness of afghan security forces, far from afghan security forces ready to take the lead, out of 23 afghan army brigades, only one of those 23 brigades capable of operating independently without support from international or u.s. troops. this is the graphic that says that. this is how the pentagon presents data that it doesn't want to make headlines, but i can interpret it for you. see the 23 i've circle there. the number of pri guides. how many can operate there independent with advisers? well, oh, 1. 1 of 23. even if you are bad at math, you can tell that's not good. the same report, the pentagon's own report showed after u.s. troop surge in
to do a lot more because we don't even have our arms wrapped around this problem at all. >> chris nowinski, great to have you on "the ed show" tonight. thank you. that's "the ed show." i'm ed schultz. the rachel maddow show starts right now. good evening, rachel. >> good evening, ed. do you have a big football weekend ahead of you? >> i'm all in for the packers. we'll see you in the super bowl, rachel. >> i hear you. once we get through the texans, we'll see you there. have a great weekend. >> you too. >> and thanks to you at home for staying with us this fine friday night. on the night of august 31st, 2010, which was a tuesday night, statistically speaking, if you were planning to watch tv that night, you were probably planning to watch a show called ncis" at p.m. that night. if you were not planning on watching "ncis" that night, the next likely according to the ratings was a show called "wipeout." those shows were scheduled for 8:00 p.m. that tuesday night on august 31st, 2010. but those shows did not air as planned that night. at 8:00 p.m. because at 8:00 p.m. that night, this
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